'A History of the Moravian Church,' by J. E. Hutton, offers a very broad yet detailed history of this admirable religious movement. Hutton includes the doctrinal stance of the present day Moravian church, which is indicative of the long term affect of the historical views and teachings of their founder, Count Zinzendorf. Their dedication is admirable, though their stance is a little confusing since they adhered to the Augsburg Confession (affirming both Lutheran and Anglican views) while considering themselves members of neither church. Interestingly, the Augsburg Confession denounces the Ana-Baptist theology regarding the sacraments. Indeed, the Moravian church emphasizes experiential Christianity, that is, inner feelings and revelations as well as outward emotional raptures. In that regard they seem to have predated the current charismatics and the Quietism. In short, J. E. Hutton's book provides a very interesting and fairly concise history of the Moravian movement. Highly recommended to anyone desiring a better understanding of the church that actually predates the Ana-Baptists and was inspired into existence by the teaching and martyrdom of John Hus.